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THE SUN, FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 28, 1808.: GAINING ON THE BOSTONS. HALTIMOltK W1K TWO OAMKH WHU.K CHAMPION TAKtt OHM, Only IK Polnte (separate the Two l,eder Now-!lw York! Kattlv Heaten Again by the I.nnUvllle Hronklynt mad Brown Tlr (fnlilirriMIIII Movlnff Upward-Note The Baltimore gained several polnta on the Bostons yesterday and are now only 1H behind the ohampion. Hanlon'a men won a double header from the Chicago, while the Bo ton a took one ball from the IMttaburga. The New Torke were really disposed of again by the Ixuilsvlllos. The locale are seven point be hind the ( 'hieagna and the Kentucklan appear to hnveachanoetobeBtoutfhePlttabtirg. The Philadelphia are coming with n niah. and If they keep up their preeent salt It la barely poa alble that they may land aa high aa fifth. They whipped the Cleveland onee more yeaterday and got to within 14 points of the New Vorka, with whom they begin a aerie of four games to-morrow. The reeulta: Louisville, T; Now York, 1. Brooklyn, 8; at. Louis. S. Boston, 8: Pittsburg, 1. Baltimore, 15s Chicago, 8 (first gam). Baltimore, 8; Chicago, 1 is.-eond gsme). Philadelphia. IBs Cleveland. 8. At Waahlngton Beta. THS RBCOBO. Ptr, Ptr Ctvnt. Wee. Lo$t. Cent. I Clubi Won. Loll. Crnl. Boeton 88 44 .fln7 Philadelphia. MB (12 .818 Baltimore... 85 44 .tltll Pittsburg 87 88 .l Clnolnnatl....M 68 .07 I-ouUvMe. . ..6I 74 .444 Cleveland ...74 87 .BriB Brooklyn ... . 78 .887 Chicago 78 88 .887 Waahlngton. 48 8 .818 $ewTor....70 81 .6So,Bt. Louie M tt .287 LOCIBTIXLtt, 7 ; MBW YOBS, 3. Tho Louisville again found little difficulty In outplaying the New York yeaterday. Dowling. left handed, pitched with marked effeotlveneea against the locals and was backed up without an error. Meekln, on the other hand, was touched up rather freely, especially In the first and fifth innings. Id the latter Inning a hot foul tip mashed Orady's fingers and ho had to retire. As both Warner and Doyle arc on the hospital Hat, Pitcher Oettig volunteered to go behind the bat for the rest of the Inning. Then Warner put on a uniform, and in spite of a badly bruised arm finished tlio game. Joyce had two opportunities to send in runs with hits and failed. On each occasion he stormed at both umpires and then squabbled with his men. He was also caught asleep off first base after being hit by a pitched ball In the second Inning. Qleason reappeared t his old place and did well, considering t he re port that he was compelled to get out of a sick bed. Davie, Dexter. Seymour. Rltchey and Clingman carried off the honors, which were dot numerous. About three hundred persons saw the game, which was called nt the end of the eighth Inning on account of darkness. The score: sr.w tors. I i oviaviu.. a. a. ro. a. it. I a. a. ro. a. a. VHsltren.lf o 3 2 0 0 Clark. If. .1 1 0 O O Davit, aa. ...1 2 2 6 u Hoy, ct 2 2 1 O o Joyce, lb. .. oil o 0 Dexter, rf .2 8 2 0 0 Orady.o O 1 1 o o Wagner. lib.. o 1 1 o O Warner, c...o 0 10 1 Decker, lb. o 1 10 0 O ll. anon, rf 0 o 0 0 ti Rltchey, 2b..o o 2 4 o Seymour, cf.o o n 1 o Clingman, sal 2 4 4 0 Olcason, 2b.. ii 18 4 1 Klttridge, c..l 18 10 GttUg.rf.r.rfo o o o o Dowling, p.. o 0 12 0 Y.atcr. :ib . o 1 1 0 1 Meekln, p.. I 1 o 2 li Totals 7 11 24. 11 0 Totals 2 8 2412 4' Louisville 3 0 0 0 2 0 0 27 New Turk 1 o o o 1 o o o 1 Two-baaa hit Dollar, Klttrldge, flradr, Meekln. Three-base hit Davie. Home run Clarke. Stolen base Rit.-hey. First base un error Louisville. 4. First base on ball Off Dowling, Ii off Merkiu. 1. Struck out Ily Dowling. 4; by Meekln. -'. Hit by pitcher By Dowling, 1, Left on bases New York, 7; I.. in1 11- .'.. Ihitlhle plaj Davis and Joyce. Wild pitch Meekln. Umpire Hunt. Assistant Connolly, nnooKLYN. 3; ht. i.ouib. 3. J Tom Daly, who was roleased by the Brooklyn Club two yours iigo, returned to the team yes terday, hla release having been purchased from the Milwaukee flub of the Western League. The .'too spectators applauded Tom when he toed tlio plate for the first limp, and he was repeatedly cheered throughout the game for his good work. Duty Is undoubtedly in better condition than when ho last played in Brooklyn ami livelier on his feot. His play ing at second was superior to that of Mailman, ns ho covered considerable more ground. Tom also hit the ball on the nose, his third hit bringing Magoon across the plate with tlio tielng run In the eighth inning. Al Wagner also reported and I watt assigned to third haso. The ex-Washing ton player had un easy time, and there was Utile chance to judge whether he was an Im provement over Hhlndle. Clement's drive over the right-field fence scored flt. lotiis's only run tip to the eighth Inning, when McKenna was touched up for two singles and a double, which brought two men acrosa the plate. Although the Ht. I.oula team makes Its last appearance of the season at Washington Park this afternoon. President Ebbets decided not to play off yesterday's tie game, aa he hasn't enough pitchers to play two games in one day. The score: BROOSXYir. ST. LOCI. a. a. r. a. a. a. a.ro.a. a. Griffin, of.. .1 3 2 0 oDowd. rf 0 1 2 1 i) Jones.rf 0 8 8 0 O.Stenxel, cf..l 2 112 A. Smith. lf..o 0 8 0 0 Cross, 8b. ...1 lino i Magoon. al 112 o Clement, c.l 1 11 o 0 Paly, 3b 0 8 6 8 O'Sulllvan. 2b.O 2 8 8 0 Lechanoo.ibo oil 1 0 Harley, If... 0 0 2 11 Wagner, 8b.. 0 13 8 0 Tucker, lb o 0 H o o Bran.o 0 8 0 0 (J. Smith, as n 0 12 0 cKenna. p.i 10 8 0 Hugbey.p. ( o 1 o o Totala 8128012 0 Totals. 8 7 8018 8 Brooklyn O 02000010 03 St. Louis 0 00001020 011 First base on errors Brooklyn, 8. Loft on bases Brooklyn, 8; Bt. I nls, 0. Home run Clements. Two-liaao bits Orlffln, Stenxel. Stolen bases Jones, Magoon, Daly, Cross. Sacrifice hits Wagner, Stsniel. Hit by pitcher Dowd. Tucker (2). First base on balls OB McKenna, 1: off llughey, 1. Struck out I By McKenne, 1; by Hughey, 4. Umpire Warner. Tims 3 hours and 8 mluutea. boston. 8 j rrramraa, 1. Borrow. Sept. 22. The champions put up a mag. Btficent game to-day, fielding sharply and batting JJ wall, totally outclassing Pittaourg. Gardner waa an 1 easy niaik, while Klobedaut was in fine form. The 1 aeore: i Boston. riTTsacao. a. h. ro. a. a. a. a. ro. a. b. Bamllton.cf.G 4 10 o Donovan, rf.l 0 10 0 Tenney, lb ..2 8 11 O 0 O'Brien, of ..O 3 1 O O Long.ee 1 8 8 4 0 McCarthy. If o O 8 O 0 Lowe, 2b. ...0 113 0 Clark, lb... u O 12 O O Collin, 8b. o 13 6 o!Paddn,2b ,.n 13 3 0 I Btahl.rf 0 0 10 0 Gray. Sb....t 0 0 8 0 Bergen, c. o 0 4 0 O Schriver, e.O 0 8 3 0 Duffy, If i 8 8 0 0FJy.es 0 o 3 8 o Kbedaur, i d 1 0 1 o Gardner, p. .0 O O 3 0 Total. ...816)7 12 0 Totals 1 8 24 12 0 Boston. 2 8 0 0 0 2 10 . -8 Pltteburg 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 01 Two-base bits Hamilton, Duffy. Three-base hit O'Brien. Stolen bases Hamilton, Long, i-utTy. First base ou ball off Klobedaus, 2; offneriner, 2 Struck out By Klnbedauz, 2; by Gardner, I, Double play Long and Collins. Wild pitch Gardner. Left on liaeee Boston, U; P.ttsburg. 1. Umpire Mc JDouald and Gaffney. Time 1 hour and 43 minutes. Attendance 2.000. BALTIMOBK. 16: CBICAOO, 6 riBST mar. Baltimobb, Sept. 22. The Baltimore! took a double-header from the Orphans and for the second time this aeason suoceeded in winning twelve straight games. They won the first haudlly. The second game waa called on account of ra.n at the end of the sixth Inning. Manager Burns played the game under protest, aa It waa raining when the second game started. He will file tils protest with President Toung to-night. The aeores: BALT1MOBB. I em. ,..:. a. a.ro.A. r. u. u. ro. a. k. McGraw, ab.s 10 11 Byan, rf. o I 2 o Ketler, rf ..R 2 11) 0 G-een. if .1 2 2 O I) Jennings as. 2 114 II U'OorVk.llb.l 1 0 II 2 Xelley, of. . .o a o o o Chance, i b 2 I a o 2 MrOaiin. lb.l 111 ii o Merles, s 12 8 10 Holmes, If 8 3 1 O Lange. ef. 1 3 3 0 0 Demont. 3b. 1 8 4 2 1 Connor, 2b. .0 2 1 1 o Bibinson, c.O 0 8 0 1 Nichols, c .0 2 4 o Xltson, V .2 3 O 3 0 I'll) le, p... 0 0 0 2 0 Ball, cf ...0 0 100 .Totals H 18 24 H 4 Totala. .16 17 27 II a! Baltimore 6 2 0 0 4 0 8 1 -16 Chicago " 0 o 3 n o o 1 3 it First base on errors Baltimore, 4; Ihicigo, I, Jtt on bast s Italiiinorc. Hi I'hicsgo, in. First bass on halls O.: K.tsou. 2; off Phyle, .1. Strut k out -By Kilsoii, A by Puyl", 2, Turee-hsse hlla ten nlnas. Kelley, fsnue. Two-l esc titta -Green, ljuiu'e. btolen t-ascs-t'onnor, ' liritw. liu b p, tehee -ily Phyle. 1. W.M pitch-Futb. Umplres-OLai ami Brown. Time 2 hours. bAi.Tiuoay., B itfJICAOO, 1 skminp usajg, lIVLTIaloHE, ruUAI.il. i. it. ro. a. a. r , iv, A K McGraw. 3b n o J 1 lllian.if .. o j n q J;oeler. rf . 0 n it n UIGr en. If. n o j o o ,111.111 '.'S.ss 1 1 O OHeio.'ll.ltb 110 10 Klle).cl I I 1 II l III 'ii, I.. ii.,-r. I 1 2 II I .Mi'iiaiiu, lb " o 2 I li'Uvr-ea.aa o l o :i o flolun-s.lt.. 112 1 l Inline. II, .11 ii m II II Ileoi "Hi. 2b o I o o i oi. nor, 2b n n 8 A 0 Clarke, u o o 6 1 ' .'. imls, .,o o i o o Hughes, p . o l 1 o i Wools, p. , ii o 0 I i) ToUIa 8 4 18 4 l Tutels . 1 8 1H l7i 7 Baltimore 0 o 0 8 u 0 3 Chicago I o o u O ii 1 B First base ou errors Baltimore. I: Chloagi , 1. aVaflon bases-Haltimore, 2, Chicago, 2. First haae B on ball Ob Hughes, 1; off Woods, 1. struck out - m. By Hughes 8. Two-base htu Holmes, Deiuoutne vLU. DouW play MerU. Coonur sod Iuga. I'm- ftps-O-Dajeud Brown. Time -50 mluutea. Ai- raiiAnai raiA. Ui ounuag, s. Fhlladalphla scored an easy rlclory. Attendance, 1,388. Theacore: rarLAPBiBtA. i cLavBLABm. a. a. ro. a. a, a. a. ro. a. a. Cooler cf...3 4 t 0 O Bnrketi, If . 1 2 6 0 1 Douglass. Ib.a 8 18 1 o Craigst, 0....0 8 110 Deleliantr. If8 4 8 0 OMcKean.ss 1 0 4 0 1 IsJole, 26..0 1 I 1 0 Heidrlrk, cf 0 3 10 0 Hick, rf. ...I 110 ll, Wells,, lb. O 110 1 Abtachin rf.o ii 1 0 o O'Conr.O', Ibo 0 8 0 1 lander, 3b .2 0 I 1 0 Tebeeu. Jh O 0 8 3 1 M'Farland.o.l 4 8 1 0 Blake, rf 1 110 1 Crost.aa o 3 14 O Cuppy, p. . . ,o 0 4 0 Flfield, p. . o 0 o 1 0 Totala 81114 7 Total ...18 2027 12 0 Philadelphia 0 0 8 3 16 0 2 -13 Cleveland 1 o 000001 1-8 Two-ba hit Ooolay, Delehanty, Wallace (2). Sacrifice hits Douglas. lAjole, lander. Stolen ass Douglass ill, Delehanty, Cooler. Left on bee Phllsdelphl. 12: Cleveland. . Struck out By Cnppy. 1; by Fifield. 8. Double plays Cross and Lajole: Mckean. Teh. u. and O Connor, First bsss on errors Philadelphia, 4. First base on halls -Off Fifield, 2: off Cnppy. 1. Hit by pitcher-Flick, umpirsa Awartwood and Smith. Tims 1 hours. Other Oame. at atoaanrrowB. Hospital 0 110 0 10 1 ..6 11 8 Uo. niton .0 0 0 0 0 0 0 O 12 9 2 Batteries Faulkner and Connelly: Rochelt and Baub. AT BBgUIBB. Jllon ,.. 0 8 0 10 1 1-1 18 8 Herkimer F. 0 0 8 110 0 27 8 Bstterlss Mill and Banning; Letcher and Werner. Baseball (lames To-Day. KATIOKAL LBAQVB AMP ABtrBICAM ASSOCIATIOB. LonUville at New York: St. Lonl at Brooklyn; Pittsburg tt Boston: Cincinnati at Waahlngton; Chi cago at Baltimore; cievsland at Philadelphia. 1KTKHSATIOXAT. C.R1VKRT. Britlahers Triumph Over the Local Flayer at Htaten Island. A falr-sirod crowd was present at Btaten Island yesterday to witness the conclusion of play In the International cricket match between P. F. Warner's English team and New York. The horn player mad a much better show ing at the bat than In their first inning, but the lead obtained by the Englishmen on Wednesday was altogether too great to be overcome, and they scored an easy victory by an Inning and 247 runs, the game making the fourth straight victory of the tour. K. Berens kept wickets for the Englishmen In New York's second Inning. HI work was hardly equal to that of E. H. Bray, but he obtained a record In its way by stumping the first three batsmen off the bowling of J. h. Alnsworth. It. T. Bokoby. the New York cap tain, suoceeded in making top score for his side, but undoubtedly the inning of C. H. Clarke was the best of the day. Lohmann also played well for It), and 11. E. Bonner, who was considered one of the weak bats of the team, played a good not-out Inning. Only one ball was necessary to bring the English Inning to a oloso when play wss re sumed at XI :30 o'clock, B. Berens falling a vic tim to a catch at point by H. C. Wright off Iiohmann. No addition was made to the over night score of 419. and the record for the trip of 4;t7, made in Toronto, was unbroken. The New Yorks then ssnt M. K. Cobb and W. H. It. Ogilliy to start the second inning. J. L. Alns worth and B. J. T. Bosanquet were intrusted with the attack, and with the score at 3 Ogilby was stumped by Berens, who had taken the gloves from Bray. J. F. Ourran was next, and after some very steady play the first decade went up. Curran was then rather badly missed by Winter in the slips, the ball going to the boundary. Cobb was soon after stumped by Berens In running out to one of Alnsworth 's slows, and the board showed 1022. C. P. Hurditch then joined Curran, and after some more steady play, the latter was drawn out of his ground by Alnsworth's inducers, and he promptly fell a victim to Kerens, with 11 to his credit. On the Incoming of 0. H. Clarke, C. J. Burnup relieved Bosanauot, who had sent down ten overs for 111 runs without a wicket. Hurditch left almost Immediately, however, but B. T. Bokeby succeeded In livening things up by hitting both bowlers to the boundary, which brought up 50. Clarke, meanwhile, was playing In splendid form. He presented tlio full face of his bat to every good hall, but at the same time lost uo opportunity to score. With the total nt 6fl, he gave an easy catch to A. Warner at mid-wicket. The catch was dropped, but the Holder succeeded in picking the ball up quickly and the batsman was run out after nn excellent Inning of 22. Lohmann then joined the New York captain, and he drove the second ball from Alnsworth over the fence fort). Burnup then gavo way to V. T. Hill, but a separation was not effected when the adjournment was taken for luncheon, at which time the score stood at 75 for live wickets. Itokeby being 13 and JiOhmann 7. After recess. O. E. Winter showod how to get wickets with "lobs." He had all the Holders on the on-side of the wicket with one excep tion, and he soon had lioketiy caught at short leg off a full pitch. Lohmnnn did not remain long after the captain, a bumper from Hill In ducing him to give a catch to Winter at point. The inning waa then quickly finished, for although It. E. lionnor kept tin his wicket, and got in more than one big hit. lie found no one to stay with him, and when F. W. Utiles popped up a ball to A. Warner, the Inning was over for a total of 123, and the Englishmen had won the game by 247 runs, with an inning to spare. The score: NkW YORK. Firji Inning. Second inning. M. R. Cobb, b. Alns worth 10 at. Behrena. b. Alna- worth 3 C H. Clarke, c. P. F. Warner, b. Alnsworth 8 runout 32 C. P. Hurditch, c. Bray, b. Bosanquet 7 c. and b. Alnsworth.. 0 J. K. i urraii, at. Bray, b. Alnsworth o t. Behren. b. Aim worth 11 B. F.. Bonner, 1. b. w., b. Alnsworth 0 not out. 16 Lohmann, c. Boau quet. ti. Alnsworth. ..10 c. Winter, b. Hill 16 B. T. Bokeby, b. Bosan quet 8 c. Bewell, b. Winter.. 28 F.T. Kelly, b. Bosan- uuet 1 c. Mitchell, b. Hill.... 8 F.W. T. Stiles, b. Bo- aanquet O o. A. Warner, b. Hill. 0 H. C. Wright, b. Bosan quet 2 c. P. F. Warner, b. Hill 0 W. B. R. Ogilby.no tout 1 at. Behrena, b. A ins worth 2 Leubyea 8 Bye 2 liye 13 Total 41) Total 123 BOWLINO ANALISIS FIRST INNING. halii. Maidens. Runt. Wicketi. B. J. T. Bosanquet. 81 22 6 J. L. Ainswoitli. M II 26 6 SECOND INNING. J. L. Alnsworth PS 0 81 4 M. J. T. Bosanquet 60 II hi n C. J. Burnup 26 l lu o V.T. Hill HI 2 22 4 G. E. Winter 76 0 11 1 P.F.Warner 10 0 6 0 P. F. warneb'h team. P. F. Warner, b. Cobb 12 C. t). H. Sewell, b, Kelly 14 A. Wsrner. I. b. w., b. Kelly 6 0. J. Burnup, c. Bonner, b. Cobb oi F. Mitchell, b. Lohmann u V.T. Hill. b. Kelly , B. J.T. Bosanquet. 1. b. w., b. Cobb 7 G. E. Winter, c. Wright, b. Kelly 28 E. H. llray, b. Cobb 83 R. Brren. c. Wright, b. ljhnisii 14 J. L. Aina worth, not out o Byes 80 Leg bye 6 Total 41.1 BOWLING ANAI.TSIB. Rallt. Win .hi. Ruin. WielctU. M. R.Cobb 1MT. K Kll 4 F. F. K.lly 180 7 126 8 C 11. Clurke 70 4 71 1 Lohmann 6lt 0 en 2 R. K. Bonner 1A t) IS 0 HUNS AT rAI.I. OF KADH WII'EET. liner untiao, New York . 17 24 2H 2H 32 40 40 4d 48 40 Warner'.. 88 46 46 170 283 2(12 280 3(td 4111 41V HI'CONII 1NNINII. New York 3 1(1 23 43 (18 .', im nr, m rj:i IMiii. apki.I'Hia. Kept. 22. -Young America will have a chance ngiiinst P. K. Warner's team on the grounds of tlio Merlon C. I', at Haver ford hero to-morrow. The l'.nirllhlimon will be opposed by eighteen units, .ill young players under 1H years ol aife, who have been selected us follows: C. ,1. All"n of the Sloiretowu c. c.; s. j. clem Sneon, iladdonllenl C. 0.1 I 51 Wolfe, J. Tiligley o ' I .,. i' i . I ii. . !. .'!': . . C c. Il llowaou, Radun. 0, C; W. 1 cj inour, IV, p. O'Neill, r. C. Jordan. F. 0. eatsou u. . A. mecn.. tlermn- WiWII C 0,1 W. I, l'nel.illll. I!. Mount C. C.; t. L. I.. an.. D. II. Ailema, L. U . I.. -i u . .1. IJ. Mores ml A II in. Mm, in I c. Trap Shooting. A bin ihuotlng toullialoeiil w is given by tlio Fiist Sid.- nun club of Kowark, N. '.. yestardiy, Tb siMiiesi Opcillig K-inut-Kwerpalakcs; Js ..arils ns, 7 lui ,s U. Un Loldi, , . H. c. Larke.i , ii. Dr. Geor.e V. Hudson, I: I'iv .. n. u ll.lf n, 4s E wshliuaii. 4. Sen no: 1 ill 1 lub -1 out. ien bird al in j aril ne, -Larkej , u. Iir. Iludiun. u in o'Counill. lo. J. Winter 7; li Uleboltlt, i K. Utlfvr. 7; B. Clinch in. n. K Weliliuaa. 7i F. I'i rmeut, s. F. A. Sett. 7; 1. li.lln lisnls, .. i.. A. iienUro). 10, " Fairmont. '' ll; w. 11 itaeauigor. 7; J. Fischer, it. '1'hir.l Lieut- rteieu lorls i,'irke . il; GeotTroy, 7; " Fairmont." . Belt, , Hul li, an, .s, Lr. o'Counell, 8; llaasinu, r, b. Fuurtii I'.io.l Ui" and out- t.eoffro. 2; Leakey, 1; " Fairmont." 2, Hualugir, I, lteseball, Folo tirouuda, To-Dajr, SiS8) F. M. LouiavliU va. Haw Vork. Adm. 60c. 44. Bavaohail, Wwkiastea Fawh, ttosw TavDajr. JlreoaJj;B.lrULBla. AaUw, 74s, 4k. l,-44 NOSEY WINS SEABREEZE. TB TI.KtHCMMANSH MVt HIM OVT AMD T.OHK GKOROIC KRKNK. FavoHte Again Sraree at Oravesensl-Dr. Catlett Capture a Handicap from m Fair Field ! canter. Lady Lindsay, DlBBlau tlT anil Mr. Phlnlsy Kara Bracket. llcasant outing weather and a well-filled card attraoted an average attendance of racegoers tothe Oravesend track yeaterday afternoon. Winning favorites were again soaroe. and it was not until the fourth event that the talent broke the losing sequenoe. Even then th ranks of the faithful were divided, a In many of the books Handball was a bettor favorite than Dr. Catlett. After this temporary lifting of the cloud It dropped again In the fifth raoe, but those who - happened to have long purses pulled out pretty well on the last race. The Hoabrcor.c Stakes, for three-year-olds, at one mile, was the centrepiece. It brought out n field of seven, with George Keens favorite. loiterer showed speed after the break, but was quickly outrun after a half by Lennep. Nosey then moved up from third position, and won easily by three lengtha from Lennep, while th outsider, Hampden, took care of the others. beating loiterer by a head. Noaey was entered to be sold for $500. and the Flelacnmann repre sentative promptly bid f 1,500. There waa no opposition, and the colt went back to the stable which had lost him under similar conditions some months sgo. By way of re taliation H. C. Ilildreth annexed Ooorge Keene, but it la doubtful whether he will profit by the deal, as the colt coat him S3.30O. Many horse men think Ilildreth would have done better by protecting his own hone. Dr. Catlett broke his long streak of bad luck by winning the handicap for three-year-old and upward. He was the post favorite, and after ratine along in third place to the stretch he shook off his opponents and won cleverly by a length from. Handball, who beat Man areas two lengths. Banquo II. ran the latter to a head. Decanter etruck his proper gait In the open ing race and won by a length from the favorite, Bordella, who beat Handset half a length. Lady Lindsay proved to be the best of the two-year-old llllles and won the second race easily by a length and a half from Preatldigitatrlee. Helen Thomas finished at the letter's throat latoh. while the favorite, Frances Booker, brought up the rear. Diminutive squeezed horn by s nook from Effervescent In the nfthreee. with ths favorite. Grievance, back In the beaten bunch. Ana- frram ahowed the way In the last race until the net furlong, where Mr. Phlnlzy challenged and won by a length. Easter Card threw Hirsch after flag fall and galloped In behind. Num mary: FIRST BACE. For three-year-old which have not won $1,000 In 18UH; SHOO added, of which loo to second and too to third: non winning allowances; one mile and a sixteenth: F. R. a T. Hitchcock' b. c. Decanter, by Deceiver Maudlin, 110 (O'Laary) 1 Mackry k McCue's b. f. Bardella. 107 (Spencer) 2 J. A. Bennet's oh. c. Handsel. iloiDoggetti 8 Fonsovannah, Clonsllla. Flaptatl and Black Dud alio ran. Time, 1:60. Belting Five to 1 agalust Decanter, 2 to 1 Bar della, 8 to 1 Handsel. 18 to 6 Fonsovannah, 7 to 1 Clonsllla, UO to 1 Flaptail, 100 to 1 Black Dud. SECOND BACK. For two-year-old fllllea; H0(ieddd. of whlcn 1100 to second and t6o to third; penaltleaand allowances; Ave and a half furlong: Jama McLaughlin' b. t. Lady I.lndsey, by Sir Mudred Memento, Kill iClawaoni 1 A. H. D. H. Morris's b. f. Preatldigitatrlee. 108 (Llttleneld) 2 J. K. Madden' ch. t. Helen Thomas. 10U (Sims) ... . 8 Frances Booker aud Rockdove also ran. Time. 1:0ft. Betting Eleven to 6 against Lady Lindeey, 6 to 1 Preatldigitatrlee, H to 1 Helen Thomas. 2 to 1 Frances Booker, 40 to 1 Rockdove. THIRD RACB. The Seabreeze Stake; for three-year-olds; 860 each, 116 forfeit, to the winner; 11,000 added, of which $200 to second and 8100 to third; selling al lowances; one mile: S. C. HUdreth'a b. c. Nosey, by Meddler Zlcka, llll (Clawaon) 1 T P. lis vis's b. f. Lennep, 1 o.'i (Jones) 1 W. M. Wallace' b. c. Hampden. 101 iDupee) 8 Handpress. George Keene, Central Trust, and Loi terer also ran. Time, 1:42W. Betting Sixteen to 6 against Nosey, 7 to 1 Lennep, 80 to 1 Hampden, 5 to 1 Handpre, 7 to 6 George Keene. 10 to 1 Central Trust. 26 to 1 Loiterer. TOUllTH HACK. Handicap; for thrae-year-olda and upward; 110 each. 86 forfeit, to the winner; 8800 added, of which 8126 to second and 876 to third; one mile and a quarter: Tiirnei Brna.' ch. c. Dr. Catlett, 4, by Candlemaa Allerna, 128 (Taral) 1 P.J. Dwyer'ach. c. Handball. 3, 118 (Mahen 1 F. S. P. Randolph's ch. g. Maaaaaaa, 4, 110 (Jamea) 8 Ijiteon and Banquo 117 alio ran. Time, 2:0t. Betting-Eight to 6 agalnat Dr. Catlett, 11 to 6 Handball, 6 to 1 Manassas. 7 to 1 Lataon, 16 to 1 Baliquo II. riFTR BACK. Selling; for Iwo-year-olds: $(100 added, of which lloo to second sud 160 to third; penaltlee end al lowances; five furlongst J. M. McLaughlin's b. f. Diminutive, by Sir Diion Merden, 9(T lOConnor) 1 Hemic. i Stable's li. f. EOervescnnt. 108 iHlrschl 2 J. D. Smith's b. f. Full Dress, U4 (Clawsom 8 Grievance. Country Dance, Tut Tut, Chemisette. Turvey Drop and Spur also ran. Time, 1:014. Betting-Five to 1 Diminutive, 8 to 1 Effervescent, 8 to 1 Full InVss, 8 to 1 Grievance. 80 to 1 Conutry Dance, U to 2 Tut Tut, 80 to 1 Chemisette, 7 to 2 Turvey Drop, loo to 1 Spura. SIXTH BACK. Slling; for two-year-olds: ItlOO added, of which lloo to second and $60 to third; penalties and al lowances; live furlongs' W. Walker's ch. c. Mr. Pliinizy. br Phrrnii- Interest, 107 (Sim) 1 J. W. Colt's ch. f. Anigram, 101 (Junes) 2 W. II. LaHdeuiau's ch. c. Cambrian, 102 (Turner) 8 Dr. Parker, Easter Card, Federal, Tynbena, Clap trap and Soniers alo ran. Time. 1:02. Betting Eleven to A against Mr. Phinlzy. 7 to 1 Anagram. 7 to 2 Cambrian, 4 to 1 Dr. Parker, lr, to 1 1 inter Card, 26 to 1 Federal, 16 to 1 Tyranena, 30 to 1 Claptrap. 12 to 1 Somen. f'loelng Day at Fnrt Krle. Brrraio, Sept. 22. The feature of the closing day at Fort Erie was Mason' splendid ride on Rd Far i ell. the favorite, in the mile race, bringing him from the reer and beating Henry Laitnt by a neck. The track was wet, bnt not heavy. Summary: First Race-Six furlong Can I Bee Em, 108 (Rossi, 2M to I. won: Josephine K.. 116 iMaaoui. 2 to 1, ascend; Karl Fonao, 104 (Slnlthl, 4 to I. third. Ttnie, ll.. Second Bare Five furlonga Kittle Regent, 107 (Songen, ti to 1. won; Mark Hanna, 1 10 iSioith i, 8 to 1, second; Reed, 100 iVItittoei, 2)4 to 1, third. Time, l:08Wi Third Haro-Ono mile Ed Farrell. loo (Mason). 2 to 1, won; Henry Launt, 103 (Williams), :i to l sec ond; Simon li., 100 (Vlttoe), 3 to 1, third. Time, ItJlM. Fourth Race Six furlongs By George. 104 (Sher lauili. 3 to I. won: Marzeltoff, 102 (Valentine), 8 to 6, second; Couda, 102 (Songar), f to 1, third. Time, 1:17(4. Fifth Bare-One and one-quarter miles Clay Pointer, 87 iVlttltoel, 8 to 1, won: Bockwood, 108 i Walt en, 8 to 1, aecond; Fred K, UO (Bergen), 8 to 1, third. Time, 2:1 14- Sixtb Race-Sixth furlong Lady Irene, 107 (Mason), i mi, won; Helton, 118 (Caatlo), 24 to 1, second: Farm Life, 01) (Valentine), u to 1, third. Time, 1:18. Keaulta at Harlem. i un aoo, Sept. 22. It rained at Harlatu to-day and the track was sloppy. The major part of the race we; e run in rain. There were several close finishes. Only two favorite won. Bummariea: First Race -Five aud a half furlong Excelsla, 108 (Corner), 13 to I, won. Meropa, 110 'H. Martin). 8 to I. second; Smi God. 108 (Boe), 10 to I, third. Time, 1:1314. Second Race-Six furlong Don't Skip Ms, 106 (H. Mnrllii.. 3 to 2, won: Amaud, 106 (Rose), 12 to I scc oml, charabelle, 106 (Butter), 12 to 1. third. Tims, 1:2(1. Third Race Seven furlonga Pound. 102 IBeau champi, eveu, won; Belle of Memphla, 102 II. Martin), 8 to 6, second; Her Favor. U7 (Roaej, 7 to 1, third. Time, 1:83. Fourth Race Five furlonga- Bnney Boy, 106 iRulterl, r, to 1. won; Rind. UO IHIII). 1 to 2, sec ond; Tulle Fonao, I in (Beancbampi, 4 to 1, third. Time. llOS, Fifth llace One aud a half uitlee Dr. Marks. 8A (Ward). 3 to l , won; Bethlehem Star. DO iNew combe), 3 to 1. second, llosi, UI (Rose), 8 to 6, third. Time. 2:4854. Sixth Race -Five and a half furlongs Capsicum, 118 iMcIlonaldi. 4 to I, won; Prince Dudley, 118 ij. Hart), 4 to I. second; Phidias, 100 (Rote), 20 to 1, third. Time, 1:1414. The Winner at Newport. Cincinnati, Sept. 22. The heavy rains of last iiUht and to-day kept down the attendance at New port unit the track waa wry aluppy. Only one fa vorite won. Nummary: Flrsl Race six furlonga Hungry Hill, 102 (Hughes), 10 to 1, won; Lnfra, 11)7 (Mclntyre), 6 to 2. second- Stockholm, 1U2 (Frost), 80 to 1, third. Time, 1:17)4. Second Race Five and a half furlonga sir Blaze, 1118 N Hllb, 7 to 1, won;, Fox, 10ft .( ...lr, ,, 8 to 1, aecond: Piccolo, 104 (Southard), 0 to 6, third. Time, 111. Third Rare One mile and atveuty yards- The Doc tor, no (Froat), 3 to 1, won: Libation, US iC Thomp son) 2 to I, second; Loyalty, 104 (Swegela), 8 to 1, thud. Time. I:4ut. I'lMtti Rain Free handicap, alt furlonga Fire aide, 1 14 (Frost), h to 6. won; Loving Cup. us (South ail . 7 to A, second, Samovar, 100 iNiitn, Biol, llilid. Time. 1.17. Fifth ltaci Sit and a half furlongs Mlas B-amlile. ir.MVsii Iniseni 8 to 2. won; Eleanor Holmoa, 107 iDi an), 3 to 2. ii i. ml; Iloae Ash, 86 .Carton, 6 to 1, third, ilinc, 124)4. Sixth Race aide aud eeienty vsrdaXathie May, loiiiTavlon, ti 1, won. Cecil, loo iBouihardi.il to r, ..i iid. Eveline, ion (Morrison), 4 to I, third. Time, 1:61. Oiiitl and Elide of Spuria. Reader, J. H. M.- The Brooklyn Athletic Club la oa Bedfurd avenue, opposite South Fourth street. For particulars address William E Turner, Secretary, a above. Puiladbltuia. Sept. 22. Coaoh HUi Murphy of the university track teats aad Ooaeh sails Ward el th. crew have both Use retained by the Maletie a unci at! ou for another year, aad at a BJHaHng nl tot hedy to-4aw U was a44ad to raw a Tprejatta job rATCHMtr wm kahij.t. aTaha at. Oantry taeenttih In Utralcbt Ffaat tit Raadvtlle. Rbadviixe. Mass.. BepL 23. Rlx thousand people saw Jo Patohen defeat John R. Gentry In atralght heats In a special matoh race at Headvllle this afternoon. The black stallion had rather an easy time of it, and although ho was forced to travel at a pretty fast gait In both of the heats, the result was never very much In doubt. Patehon had the pole In the first hoat, and after several scores both horses oame down tothe wire In good shape and received the word. On the turn into the quarter Patohen seemed to be going stoadler than Gentry, al though the bay stallion was cloae at his heels. The Quarter was done In 32K seconds, Patohen leading by half a length. As both horses neared the half Andrews made a game effort to put his horse In the lead, but Owner Harks anticipated the move and let out his own horse, with the result that Patohen re tained his lead, turning the halt In 1:04'.. A strong southeast breexe was blowing, and as the horses swept round Into the stretch its effect on them was quite noticeable and both faltered. Hearing the wire Gentry pulled up alongside Patehon, and for a moment the crowd expected him to pass, but the handsome blaok stallion shoved his nose ahead and won by a very small margin. The time for tho mile was 2-XV. the last hair being done In 1 :()1 v The second heat was practically a repetition of the first. Both horses got away In good shape with rstohen having a ahado tho better of It. Tho black stallion led by over a length to the half in the fast time of 1:0'.",. and, barring accidents, had the race won. The last. half wss a fast one. with Gentry trailing nlong at Patohen's wheel. Once more he tried to pass his opponent, but could do no bettor than finish half a length behind. The same horses will meet Bt BprTngfleld, 0., (Saturday next. The other races were tame affairs and were run off In straight heat. Prank Rysdyke won the 2:1 pace and Hal B. th 2:14 paoe. Sum marie : 2:10 class, pacing: purse 1700: Frank Ryadyke. b. g., by Royal Hyadyke (Bea ver) 1 1 1 Little (llll. ro. m. .Hither) 2 2 2 Dark Light, br. ni. (A. McDonald) 8 4 4 MeMary s Hal. ro. a. (Carpenter) 4 8 8 May Christine, g. m. (Arthur) 8 H 6 Llbbie. br. m. (L. McDonald) 7 7 8 The Duke. ch. g.( Bristol) , 6 8dla Tim 2:124. 2:18M. 2:HlH- Special match race, pacing: purse 18.000: Joe Patchen, blk. .. by Patohen Wilkes (Marks). 1 1 John B. Gentry, b. . (Andrew) 2 2 Tltue 2 :06K. 2:044. 2:14 rlaaa, paring; purse ILSOO: Hal B., b. s..hyHsl Dlllerd (Kinney) 1 1 1 John, b. g. iBaea) 6 2 2 Melson, b. a. tC. McDonald) 2 8 8 Flare I'p. b. m. iDlekerauti) 8 8 H Silver Maker, g. g. iDemorett) 0 7 S Kiinna K... ch. in. 'Kemp). 4 4 4 Sallle Rush. g. in. (Durland) 8 6 6 Annie shedd, b. m. (Bream) 7 8 S Delto, blk. g. (Hanson) 8 U 7 Yoimg Clou. b. g. (O'Neill dr. Time 2:1214. 2:11K. 2.1:111. The Harnett Horse at Baltimore, Bu.TiMoai.. Sept. 22. To-day' race at the (lenlle men'a Driving Park were the beat of the meeting thus far. All the finishes were close aad the at tendance large, notwithstanding the threatening weather. As the afternoon wore on it began to rain lightly, but tho sport wan continued until dark. Lamp (ilrl was the only favorite to win. Bummariea: 2:28 class, trotting: purse 1400: Maggie Carroll, b, m., by Jack Dawaon (Cannoni 4 8 111 Boru, b. g. (Rltee) 1 8 2 8 7 Avalanche br. h. (Garretti 7 1 V t) 6 Jaulrs 8.. b ui. lUaruianillai 2 4 6 7 2 SUrlight Patchen. ch. g. (biggs) 8 2 4 4 4 Bpriuter, b. a. (Greenwev) 6 8 6 2 8 F.tlfeha, r. li. 111. iMcrrrtirlili 1211 ;l 11 11 Stranger, li. g. ( Baker) M 7 7 8 dr Three Feather, b. g. iSlirevea) II 6 8 6 dr Black Nick, b. a. (Koeten llloloiodr Millard Sander, b. . iThompaon) ... 8 9 dr. Marion Craig, b. a. (Baaai 10 dr. Time 2:244. 2:204, 2:20. 2:20!4, 2:2t!4. 2:20 class, pacing: purse 1400: Little Our, b. g . by Frenk Mayo (Han eon apd Berne) 7 8 111 Pats, h. g. ,Dr Tublwi 1 1 r, 11 ii Casals Fletcher, ch. ro. iTyoni 8 4 2 2 3 Duster, b. g. 1 McCargo) 8 2 3 8 2 Frostburg. eh. g. (Clippinger) 2 l 8 8 7 Hsrry C b. . iKoten 4 10 4 4 6 Free Silver, r. . (Arnold) 8 7 10 7 4 tlcorge Fraxier, g. g. (Blggt) 6 8 H r. dr Helle Cannon, b. m. (Greenwey) 11 6 7 e dr Jersey Bellman, b. a. itlarretti H u ll dr. Mai l.iu.1, li. in ' K'linse. i 10 11 dr. Tluie- 2:1M, 2:1M4. 2:1114. 2:184, 2:10'. 2:14 class, trotting; purse 140(1: Ackerlaud. ch. g.. by Warlock (Webb".. 1 12 2 1 B-vron Wood. b. g. ibryon) 3 1112 Record, blk. g. (Kelleyi 2 2 6 4 4 Orange Chief, h. s. (Rites) 6 4 4 3 8 Mike, I). . Ii'.llniuid 4 6 8 6 6 Tune -lUl,, 217H. 1:144,2:174. 2:18. 2:17 cls, trotting; purse 400: Lamp Mill, b. m., by Walker Morrell (Fisher) 3 111 Bursar, h. a. olaines) 1 2 4 4 Nellies., blk. m.tCnrbini 2 3 6 2 Irene, br. m. 'Atkinson) 4 4 2 3 Hulmon, br. g. iBergene . 6 6 3 6 Time 2:17Jt, 2:1714. 2:174. 2:18. Record Broken nt the Allentown Inlr. AU-KNTown. Pa., Sept. 12. This was a d.v of en satlons st the Allentown Fair, when the attendance and track record were both broken. The crowd la rsttinati'dnt 76.000. the greateet in the fairs his tory. The track neord of 2:1214 v.i five times broken, twice In the 2:16 class paeiug race and thrco time iu the free-for-all pare. In the latter race De mocracy went a mile in 2:1(1. In the third heat of the 2:16 pace Harry P. fell and liadly Injured his driver, J. H. swain. A moment later Fxlward (I , who had finished fourth, dropped dead lust as he I leased tinder the wire. He was owned to- .1. II. Ironson of New Haven, Conn., mid waa valued at 6,000. He bad mark of 2:124. Sumniariea: 2:16 class, pacing; purse 16(K): Reuben B., br. g. (Bysni A 2 112 11 Patsy K.. h. g. (S. It. Clark) 7 4 2 it 1 1 2 Ib-ed Il.ld. lilk. 111. iTitlowi 2 8 7 3 4 ro. Na.ti ill 11, li . g . Bhu.n 8 6 2 6 ro. Princess M., br. m. (Werner) 8 8 8 6 n rn. Little Hrrhl. b. g. 1 Sh rrin) 1 1 3 4 dl. Kxlwardd.. b. g. (Bhtllinglawi ...6 n 4 dr. Harry P.,blk.g.'Swatn AAVnter)4 7 II dl. David C .b.g. iKoster) 11 8 h dl. Time '-'.l."4, 2:14, 2.12M. 2:184, 2:144, 2:1S!4, 2:2214. 2:20 clau, trotting: puree 1600: Lord Vincent, b. . (Oalvlu) 1 1 1 Aeolian, ch. a. (Smith) 2 2 Red Weed, a. g. (Hinkle) o 4 2 Cherry Croft, ch. a. (Phalen) a a 3 Nellie Larue, b. 111. (Murray) 4 6 7 Stambold, b. e. 'F.iuer.i ' 8 A 4 Bonnie Betsie, br. m. iClark) 7 7 6 Time -2:1. !. 2tl84, 2U0K. Free for all, pacing; puna 1700: Democracy, gr. a. 'Leery) 1 1 Grace C, b.m. (Billing) 2 2 2 Maaoot, b. g. (Cabana) 8 u 3 Allen, e.g. iReitT) 4 B 4 Charlie IV, blk. g. (Jamea) C 4 6 Clau Forreater. b. a. iClark) dl. Time- 2:111. 2112K, 2:10)4. Harness Baoea at Mlneola. Minkoi-a, L. I.. Sept. 22. Politicians ahared th honor with the horses on the fair ground to-day. There were three harness event on the card, tad they proved interesting despite the fact that they ware won In atralght beat. Summary: 8:00 1 lass: purse 1160: Hearman. b. g. iBchultt) 1 1 1 Shadow, b. in. lllaieei 2 2 2 Bonnafslla, b. in. iDavia) 4 3 3 Iron prince, br.g. Moer) 8 4 4 Tarrytown, b. s. (Stcbbs) A A 6 Dolly King, b. ro. (Heudnckaon) , dl. Tliiii- 2.37, 2:38, 2:86M. 2:26 rises; purse 1400: Dollr Duroc. t. ni. (Hyde) 1 1 1 Trial, b g. (Dodge). 8 2 6 Hattie Waters, ch. m. (Appleby) 0 8 2 Honor Bright, b. m. iTicehurat! 2 4 8 Hunradt, B. a. iNewinau) 4 6 3 Red Vlrgls. b. s. 'Hiibcn 7 8 4 (ielios. ti. ni. 1 Jones 6 10 8 Bewilder, b g. (Roger) m 11 7 Nellie Bell, blk. m. (Abrama) 11 s u Montgomery, br. g. iSmlth) 10 710 Time 2-211, 2:244, 2:26M. 2:16 Claaa; puree 1600: Dsrlel.b. m. (Potteri 1 1 1 Little Don, s. g. (Dodge) 4 a 2 Iveu. blk. m. (Snyder) 7 I 4 Annie T.. blk. m. (Hudson) 2 8 6 Utile Gem. b. a. (Hubert A 4 8 Ton. Cole, 1). a ISchilllti 6 7 6 Wtnco, br. 1. (Jackaon) 8 8 ilia Time 2:11). 2:21,3:16. New from the Horse World. Cbicaoo, Sept. 22. Thirty-five bookmakers en tered pleat of guilty, lu the Criminal Court this after uoou. to indictments charging them with keeping gaming rooms at the Waahlngton Park and Harlem race track. Fine of 1100 were imposed In eaeh case, and the Hues were promptly paid. "Jack the Bookie." "One"Flannagan. '' Fatty " Phillips, and other equally celebrated sports war among the un fortunates. TaasB Baotb, Ind.. Sept. 12. The raoe were postponed to-day on account ef rain, much to the dlsappoiutmut of the general public, aa It wee con fiiletitly believed that Star Pointer would have low ered hi record. Driver McClery said th bors waa nvr more flt, and that If the track had been aa faat aa It waa yeaterday the mile would have been be tween 1:67 and 1:611. If there la no more rain he will be started on Saturday. Cini ismsti, Sept. 22 The committee appointed yesterday by the American Turf Cougre wound lip 1 he business intrusted to It tills evening. J.l. M hau'i, application for relief In the caae of hla ally, ..inth whose name he was compelled by the Jockey Club to change to Sister Alice. In violation of Turf Congreri rules, we coualdered, aud he wa author ized to rice hi idly iu the Wen aa Pater Alice, as thcie w.is no claim nf fraud. The request 01 Mr. Caaper Lied e. lor the reinstatement of her horse Vengeance, act used during th life of her husband with Wing a ringer at Windsor. Canada, waa rejected. The r st of the bttelnass tranaauted waa of minor Im portance. The eeUht for th Ocean View Handicap, for three-year-olda, one mile aud aalttaenth, to be run t morrow at the Brooklyn Jockey Club'a traok, tlraveeeud. are a follow: Briar Sweet, 117: Flak Coat, 120; Bangle. Ill, Handball, 114; iwirtmea, 116; Beudoraa, lit; Firearm. 116, Floroaao, 114; Osedle Blaok. 118: Banaatax. 112; Hurler Burley, 110: 111 Foa. HOi Previous. Ill; BowUnd, llOi Oeo. keens. 1041: Martha Second. 108: sUppahati-nock-lpsli Oloriaa, lot; Mia TsBB 10i Lavsrook. loo; ValetEwj; Cii, I07j 8do iiag. lOIiJitiio, iotloMMttarTlMi 'Sitral rrttal' 101; OletxwiUa. NEWS OF THE WHEELMEN. RACING JVKJV MAY OROAXIKK ASD COVRT aVBPMKUOV HT THE LKAOVK. Craek Rider Believe That They Should Look Oat for Their Own Interests In the Futnre A sleeting to Arrange Matter Already Beld What a Ringleader autr. That not all Is chatter nn the part of the rac ing men who think that organization by the professionals Is the next move to be made was shown by their holding a Quiet. Informal meet ing last. Wednesday night, at which nothing more was attempted than sounding the man and ascertaining if they would aotwlth unan imity. W. B. Young, formerly trainer of the Columbia College men, now superintendent of Berkeley Oval, has boon selected by the men as the Hoses who Is to lead them out of tho wilderness of discontent. Ho hns announced a meeting for tho malcontents for tho pur pose of organisation to be held at Tronton on Hopt. 25, preceding the circuit meet of Kept. 20. In the meanwhile there wore some significant developments yesterday. A tola gram signed by Bald, Cooper, Ottrdlner, Hao Farland and Stevens waa sent to Chairman Mott protesting against the sixty-point moeta to be held at Philadelphia. Sept. 28. and Balti more, Oct 1. and asking that they either be made ordinary meets to count six points only for first place, or be rearranged for the day time. Chairman Mott replied that the sanc tions had been granted, and the raoes would be held as sanctioned. At the same time the men named telegraphed to Philadelphia to the man agers of the Woodslde Park traok to oancel their entries. These leaders Id the gam say that In splto of Mott's telegram they positively will not ride, whether the management oanoels their entries or not, beoauae they do not be lieve that the championship of the year should be deolded In the dark, and the championship will depend upon tho points won at Philadel phia and Baltimore. Major Taylor. Owen Kimble and H. B. Freeman were also wired by Bald and his companions In this move, told what had been done and asked to stand by them, as they are In the front ranks of those working (or the championship. If the men do not ride at Philadelphia and Balti more, where they aro entered, they will be liable to suspension. According to an explicit and official statement made by Young yester day, they are liable to suspension now because of training on the Berkeley Oval traok. It is aald. In faot, that they are courting it. When asked by a reporter of The Bun whether the proposed organization of riders was to be an tagonistic to the League. Young replied : " No, the men will race for the League or any one else that wants them. They want the money. Bald, Cooper, MaoFarland. Stevens, Mosher, Terrell. Hedatrom. Anderson, Bab cock and others have been tiding on Berkeley Oval, and they do not care how soon they are suspended. They want to be suspended, and you can say that as coming from me. There Is a hunch of amateurs that have been training there also, and are liable to suspension. The men are just going to form a kind of club. I don't know what It will be called League of American Racers, porhaps hut it will be for mutual protection and to give tho men a chance to speak their piece in unison. I have simply undertaken to help get them together." When further questioned concerning the atti tude of the proposed organization toward the League Young said: "May that they are organizing to help the League along, If you like. The fact Is, they want to organize to help themselves and get tho coin." "Hut yon say they are courting suspension, and if stispendod will ride anyhow on suspend ed tracks. Is not that antagonistic to the League V" " All right, let it tie antagonistic to tho League. The tracks will stand by the men. and you may ?uote me ns saying. To blazes with the .league!' Tho majority of all the tracks have in writing agreed to hong togpther with thn men against the League as soon as the issue is squartdy mode. Suppose the tracks kunckie to the l.c.-imio and the crack men are all sus pended, what are the track owners going to race on their tracks rabbits?" A precedent was established yesterday" by which wheelmen and horsemen are assured that It Is the duty of foot polieemon to take cognizance of breaches of the road ordinances and to make arrests when called upon. Patrol men ( lihlin and Hale were fined three days' pay eaeh because they refused to arrest n ped dler at tho request of W . Slooreon Kept. 2, after Moore, while on his wheel, hod been run down by tile peddler's wagon. Moore mode the churgos ngnlust the officers himself, the L. A. W. taking no hand in it, and the judgment ren dered by Commissioner iSexton is therofore all the more noteworthy. Yesterday afternoon and last night the Coun try Cycle Club held Us opening reception In its new clubhouse nt Berkeley Oval. The organ ization was formed for the purpose of offering a stopping place on the road that would be ex clusive instead of public, nnd ths list of charter members hears the names of some who are distinguished in tho realm of wealth and fashion. It is generally agreed by cyclists who travel on Ktaten Island that if the directors of the ferry company had ast up nights trying to de vise some plan for worrying wheelmen they could not have hit upon anything more effec tive than the establishment of that little ticket box ou South street, nt the foot of the St. Ooorge hill, where riders coming down to the ferry must atop and dismount and buy a ticket. Because of the broud level plaza of hoards bo tween this point and the ferry slip, on which riders can slow down comfortably before reach ing the gates of the ferry. It is natural to relax the back pedalling effort noar the foot of the hill and shoot past the ticket house. Those who do so find that they only have to walk back again and buy their five cents' worth of pasteboard, because the gate man will not take money. If a rider loses a boat mid has to wait thirty minutes the gate man does not get excited. All kinds of protests have been made by riders who consider this arrangement an unnecessary annoyance, but without avail, and all kinds of schemes have been tried to beat it. A few days ago a New York man, who goes to Richmond quite often, thought he would try to evade the annoyance, so on the way up the hill he stopped at the t Ick et office and aaked for a ticket. "Can't sellyou one unless you are going right over." said the man in charge. " what difference does that make ? I am going back on the next bout and I wanta ticket ao that I will not have to stop." "Can't help It. I can't sell you a ticket un less you are going to the iferrr. Them's my orders." "But do you know that It takes a man 100 feet to stop coming down Ithis hill and that he is sot to miss a boat?" "Yen. I know all about It, but orders Is orders. I don't see the sense of It any more than you. but I can't help you." " Well, they will not sell a return ticket for a bicycle at the New York end. but they will sell the green passenger tickets in any quantity. The prion i the same, 5 cents. Can't I take a bicycle back on a green passenger ticket if I hove one?" "Yes, I cannot refuse a passenger ticket for a wheel, but I have, got to stop you here and punch it. You must stop, any now, you see." Tim rider who narrates this experience con cluded that lie had only one way of beating the arrangement so as not to miss a boat when It was In the slip about to go. His plan la to buy an extra passenger ticket, and coming down tho hill to stop and buy a yellow ticket, then have his green ticket punched and use It, hold ing the yellow ticket out until some time when he wants to slide along without stopping, re peating the performance on every ocoaalon when lie has time and acquiring a stock of yellow tickets. This is an Idea he has not tried, but he confeaees that he will not be surprised to find It blocked in some way. " Here's a conundrum that I have been try ing to work out, and I've had a lot of fun at it. How many are there who think that the size ot gear depends upon the size of th front sprooket? Oive it up! Well, try yourself i What gear am I riding ?" Tho bioyole of the speaker had a front sprocket wheel a foot or fourteen Inches in diameter. After receiving a qualified reply he said: That's all right; you oannot tell until you count the teeth, eh? Well, that is a 70 guar. But doesn't It look like 170? I rigged that wheel up just to seo how many Idiots stand in awe of a hlg sprocket and I've had all kinds of rport. I go along and hear some one say, ' Oee, ook at that gear. It must be about ISO. Then eome one calls out to me asking what gear I am riding, and when I reply 70, he says moan things about the war I handle the truth. If you count the teet h of theae two sprockets you will find that while the front one has forty the resr one has sixteen, which makes the gear just 70. Every one who sees that nig front sprocket, though, thinks that I am riding something In ths hundreds. It does not seem to occur to one man In fifty to look at the rear sprocket and count teeth the way you wanted to do. On the road I hear all kinds of guesses above 100 on what gear I am riding. I am not a crank on big sprockets. This la juat a trick wheel to have tun with and satisfy myself how muoh of faddishna there Is in this high-gear-big-sprocket craze. I get the fun all right too. 'J Watbbbuby, Oonn.. Sept. 22. -The raoe given by the Waterbury Wheel Club at tb Athletic Field to-night were attended by about 1.000 persona, which waa hardly a aatlafaotorr number. Tb raoe. however, both profot aw2ua Vs4 anUtut. war tutting, luiwr Tsylor won the one mile professional race In two straight heats from H. B. Freeman of Portland. Ore. Summary: Two-tMrd Mil Opn-H. K. Diokermati. Water Inirr, flrst.B. C. Thayer, New Britain. aernnrl;Oeorge H. Oolleti. New Haven, third. Time, 1 minute 28 2-6 aeoond. One-third Mile. Handicap -R. S. Wood. New Brlt sln, 80 yard. rlrt; Warner O'Lund. New Britain. 46 yarda, second; B. C. Thayer, New Britain, 10 yard. third. Time, 41 seconds. One mil Tandem, Handicap B. C. Tha.rer, New Britain, and B. H. (Inodwln, Bristol, scratch, first; Joseph Sparadowakl and tleorge Slvltar, Waterbury, 46 yard, aecond. Time 2 minutes and 4 second. Profession! Match Bare, One Mile Major Taylor won. Tim 2 minute and 28 aecond and 1 minute and 26 aecond. IMFOBIf A.TT0N FOB WREKLMBW. J. Me. From Flltabeth to Lake Hnpatrnng. ride to Newark and continue to Bloomfttld and through Montclalr, Verona. Caldwell, Franklin, Pine Brook, Fanlppany, Denvllle, Dover, Mine Hill. Kanville nd Drakesvllle. to Lake Hnpatconf. L. U. From Raet Sixty-third street and Avenue A t Wall street ferry, ridn across to Fifth avenue, fol low latter to Twelfth street; cross west to Hudson street, to West Broadway, to Chamber street, to Naaaau street, to Wall tret, to ferry. KOTBS. A meeting or the National Track Association wilt be held here on Sept. 30. OOLF. Results In the Open Tourney at Westbrook. Play at the open tournament of the West brook Oolf Club yesterday lost Its cheering air of good fellowship and developed Into one of the hardest fought out competitions of the sea son: The golf was as high in olass as any seen at the open tournaments of the year. The hardest match in the second round for the Westbrook Cup waa between Cochrane and Hollins. Br., the former only winning after nineteen holes. Harrlman won his mateh with Crowell very easily and demonstrated that he would have made a good showing In tho ama teur ohamplonship. but for the mistake about his entry. In the afternoon round Harrlman defeated 0. L. Tappln.oneof the best men In the East on the links. Westbrook being his home course, by 2 up audi to play. The scores: Harrlman 8 4 t8 3 8 6 6 4 644 Tappln 6 4 6 4 6 8 6 7 8 48 Hernman 18 4 18 8 4 6 6 6 8U-83 Tappln 8 4 4 8 4 6 6 6 -S H t Approximated. Bye holes. Hollins. Jr.. squared the family account by defeating Cochrane, who beat his father in the earlier round. The young Westbrook player has not lost any of the skill that won for him at Bhiunecoek Hills, and, golnglout in 41, he was 3 up at the turn. Cochrane played one of the steadiest games in his career, but he could not withstand the vigorous play of hlsopponent. The cards: Hollins 6 6 6 8 4 6 4 6 641 Cochran 8 B 4 4 4 8 11 4 845 Hollins 7 4 7 4 5 27 88 Cochrane 7 6 6 6 -28 73 Bye hole. Cutting in this round put out "Joe" Knapp. once the amateur chumpion wing shot, who had made his first appearance in an open tour nament, while Bohlen withdrew In favor of 0. Watson, on account of a telegram he received summoning him to Philadelphia. Bohlen at the time was dormle 3. and he had only to put to win the decisive hole. There were two twenty-hole matches In the consolation cup race. In the first Duval won from Taylor, who pulled his second shot into the woods on the final hole, while Duval was on thn green on his second, running down In 3. The second twentv-holo match was in tho after noon, when E. H. Knapp won the final hole from Wood. In 4 to 5. The summary : Westbrook Cup-Firtt round W. B. Cutting, Jr., Westbrook, beat Dr. Burdette O'Connor, Statin Island, by 9 up and h to play: A. De Witt Coch rane, St. Andrew's, beat H. B. Ilolllna, Westbrook. 1 up (nineteen holes:; H. M. Harrlman. Meadow brook, beat H. B. Crowell. Cleveland, by 8 up aud 7 to play; C. L. Tappln, Westbrook, beat J. Insley Blair, Morris County, by a up and 1 to play; J. P. Knapp, Westbrook, beat Fraxier Curtis, Eesez County, by 2 tip; F. H. Bohlen, Philadelphia County, beat R. C. Watson, Kseet County, by 8 up and 6 to play; (i. E. Watson, Westbrook, beat Louis Llving ton, Jr., Westbrook. by 2 up; Harry Hollins, Jr., Westbrook, beet Abrarn Barker, Agawam Hunt, by 6 up and 8 to play. Second Bound Harrlman beat C. L. Tappln. by 3 up and 1 to play: Hollins, Jr., beat Cochrane, by 6 up and 4 to play; Cutting beat J. P. Knapp, by 3 up ana 2 to play; Bohlen withdrew in favor of Q, K. Watson. Consolation Cup Flrat round O. W. Bird. Mead- owbrook, beat N. (1. Carman, Westbrook. by default; K. 8. Knapp, Westbmok . beat C. O. Meyer, Westbrook, by H iii ana 7 to play; J. Max Carrere, Harbor Hill, beat H. A. Jennings, Westbrook, by 4 up and 8 to play; F. O. Beach, Meadowbrook, beat J. C. Tappiu, Westbrook. by 7 up and 8 to play; L. H. Fuller, West brook, beat B. A. Grannies, Hurristowu Field, by 7 up aud 0 to play; ('. o. dates, Queens Count! , beat Dr. D. L. Schwartz, Lakewnod, 1 up; C. J. Harbock. Westbrook, beat W. V. Hester, oueens County, by 6 up and .1 to play; H. B. Duval, Weatbrook, beat J. a. Taylor. Crescent A. C., 1 up (twenty hole). Dyes I,. L. Clarke. Euglewooil Field; William Wood, Westbrook; Alexander Morten, Weateheater Country; Malcolm Graham. Jr., Ajdaloy; O. E. Arm atmng, Hlaten Island; H. M. Adams, (Jueens County; Harold Tappln, Westbrook: W. L. Ounther. West brook. Second Round Clarke beat Bird by 2 up and 1 to play; K. S. Knapp beat Wood, 1 up (20 boles); Morten beat Carrere by 10 up and 8 to play: Beach heat Graham by tt up and 4 to play; Armstrong beat Pul ler by e up and 6 to play; Duval beat Adam by de fault: H. Tappln beat Gates by 4 up and 2 to play; Gunthrr beat Harbock by 8 up aud 6 to play. This morning will be devoted to the medal play handicap for the Westbrook prizes, tho match play being resumed in the afternoon. In tho Westbrook Cup semi-finals. Hollins, Jr., meets Harrlman and Cutting meets O. Watson. Obangk. N. J., Sept. 22. A tournament for women was held to-day at the Essex County Country Club, marking tho opening of tho golf season ovor the attractive course of that or ganization. The prize was a silver cup offered by tho Oolf Committee, and there was quite a field of starters. The play was over the men's course, nine holes, medal play, and tho cards turned In were low. Miss Merwln won the tro phy, beating Miss Qreen by 1 up. There will be a medal play handicap match for men to-morrow and Saturday. The club will bo represented at the invitation tourna ment of the St. Andrew's Golf Club Oct. 5 to H by a team of four players. A four-man team will play a match at , Hay Side on Saturday with the Ouklund Oolf Club. BOWLING. Orltanl F. c. and Columbia and Morntngalde Bowling Club Join the A. N. T. Practically all arrangement were made for the American natlonaltournamcut on Wednesday night, when tb new Board of Manager who will govern the next competition met at the Germania Assembly Room alley. Seventeen clubs winch participated in the last arrie again entered and paid their en trance money of 116. The Linden Grove and Fin Knight bowling clubs of Brooklyn were not repre sented and were stricken from the roll, leaving four vacanciea, tho Lamati dter and Bloomingdale bowl ing club having forfeited membership for failing to win six game but aeaaon. Only three application were received from the Mondngslde Bowling Club of New York, Columbia Bowling Club of Peterson, and Orltanl F. C and they were admitted aa members, and the Executive Committee will either select the oue club needed to complete the list or arrange a preliminary tournament among the other clubs which may apply. The new Board of Managers Is as follow' F. J. Meb Ung, Adelpld Bowling Club; John J. CUngcn. Albion Bowling Club; o. Arp. Arlington Bowling club; A. lioiiuesii, lllencker Bowling Club: Juhn Ernest Columbia Bowline club; B. Walter, Coriuthlan Bowling Club; George Schudtt, F.uiplre Bowling Club: William Aiuaan, Fidelia Bowling Club; II. 11. Koechllng, Ulendale Bowling Club; W. H. Eck, Golden Rod Bowling Club; A. Lcliinanii, Gotham Bowling Club: William A. Gerdea, Lotun Bowling Club; Charles K. Burr. Metropolitan Bowling Club; E. Demmler, Momlugslde Bowling Club; C. Walters. Monarch Bowling club; U. Buchholt, Orchard Bowling Club: J. ".. Forsyth, Oriental Bowling Club; It. B. Bruns, Orltanl F. C; Philip I.ehrbach, Hose dale Bowling Club, Josepu Ttium, Spartan Bowling Club. Of the twenty clubs fourteen are from thi tida of the bridge, three from Brooklyn and three from New Jersey. John J. Cllngen of the Albion Bowling Club waa re-elected President, snd Joseph Thum of the Spar tan Bowling Club will again aerve aa Treasurer. The other officer elected were: J. L. Forty th, Oriental Howling Club. Vice President, Charles K. Starr, Metropolitan Bowling Club. Secretary. The follow ing member of the board were appointed at th ))) !;Keep's jJHats Are Now Beady j I ', in the thpes that the exclusive J J ', hatters say are correct for the 1 ::Faiiof9a :: $2.00. ', ', Oar hats are not as good as ' ! those that sell at $5.00, but are ; ; I ; the equal of any $3.00 hat. ; ; ii KEEP MFG. CO., il ; ; Makers of Keep's Shirts, ; ; ! B'way, bet. llth and 12th Sts. W iuiM ttv otAer a tor Nne York. I Shoe Department. 1 We have just plaoed on sale a special lot of a new style of Men's Enamel Calf hand -sewed well Shoes, at 3.50 Vain U.0S. WM. VOGEL & SON, THK (MEAT NF.W VORK OIXITHIlUtt, Broadway & Houston St portmnn'8 (Ssiis. i Successful Golfers CMV. S B. 6. 1. Co.'s GOLF clubs; UOHN a DUNN. j i A full line of wooden and iron I c clubs of the most approved styles, j i including J (One Piece Drivers and Brasseys, Oolf Balls and Caddy Bags. J Complete ratalogue containing; t Instruction of S " How to Play tho Royal ft Ancient Game " ) C mailed upon application. ) HARTLEY &GR AH AM j $ 313-315 Brosdwsjr, tt V. C "t I $1 Down ll j ; ; AND 91 PRR WEEK. ', :; Pierce, Crawford. V :: Wolff-American o BICYCLES. I J 98 MODELS GUARANTEED. 3 , ("E. O. P. CO.") 1 29 BROADWAY. N. Y. . (Third floor, Columbia Building), i OR ;; I 123 B'way, cor. 25th St. J nllOOKI.YN. j J 164 MONTACUE ST. X OIM'.N MONDAY EVENINGS. 4 44 GREAT REMOVAL SALE. All stork In 14th st. store anv price Why par SM to 4fl whin Will to ll) will hny heat In the laaitt Close 14th st. hranch Oct. 1. L. C. Jandorf & Co.. 8 WEST 14TH ST., 881 B'WAY. THE SUN Harlem Branch 110 WKST 12TH STREET JRorsns, t3xrriaa,fi. tit. JOHN MOORK & CO., nit WARREN ST. JOHN MOOHE A CO., 89 WARREN ST. Di'sirtlile Carriage at low priret. In rtli iililr Carriages at low prices. Also large variety nf HOnSK BLANKETS AND LAP ROBFS. HOUSE BLANKETS AND LAP ROBE8. l'l'inilsr iirir.s. Old house of JOHN MOORE ll CO., 61) WABBKN ST. ExerullTo Committee hy Preeldent Clingen: A. Boa neau, Bleerker Bnwling Cluh if'halrtnan); W. A. Oerdee, Lotus Bowling Club; Oeorue Bchmttt, Km. litre Bowling Club, and K. Demmler, Mnrnlnaid Howling Cluh. !:. Demmler of the Momlacnd Bowling Club was telreted to repreeont the i r laniia tlon for three year as one of the delegate! to th American bowling- congresa. Charle K. Starr, s. Wtlter ind William A. Oerde will arratta the a.linlnlr. Thia commutes waa Instructed to compile the date, to thtt th taatna which will alto oompete In the Carruthrra national tournament will have no ronfllctlnil limn. On next Mmnlay night the Kxecutlre Committee will come togpther atid lake action on the remaining va cancy. It was decided to do away with tho high at erg ami ilclegats prlxe. and to award prires to th right trading teams, the seven bowler who have th highest avrrsge. and a prite to the player rolling th highest score. The money will be distributed aa fol lows. Tram pritra- First, Ui. enond, 7o; third, (BR: fourth. (41V; fifth. tftT; sixth, 3V. seventh. Z0t eighth, IB. IndlTldul average prlxe First, Col ecouil.$20; third, Sir: fourth, l6; uftb, Ml itth, T: a-vsiith, r.. Individual high scire prlte tlO. President cllngen Informed the delegate that tit clubs are to furnish their own scorers, end that th t'Uiruament oould be run off much smoother If men who do not know the difference lict ween a strike and a "poodle" were kept away from the hooka, ae mta takea were ao numerous laat season that thar wa considerable wrangling among th plarert on Hi alleys. Howling Note. The Arlington national tournament of Brooklyn wa organized on Wednedy night with the follow ing club: Arlington, Monarch, Bcho, South Paw. Kaglr, Metropolitan. King County. Franklin, and Van Wyck. The following i.tnrer were elected: Preeldent, Herman Cadleui Treasurer, H. Itoeiner uianii; Secretary, Theodore Oliver. The entrance fee waa fixed at tin. The opening games will be played on Oct. 17, and the tourney will continue thereafter on Monday and Thursday night. An other meeting will be beld on Sept. 2 to receive ad ditional entries. It would be expected that when an team resign fromatrnment the remaining member would be dtahearti lied, but tt Isn't ao In the Wholraale Dm. Trade Aaaoclatinn, for the official aay the next sene will be more interesting than the previous tournev, aa th eight team which have decided to compel again were the strongest in laat astson'a compe tition, and the slrnfgle naturally will not be ao one aided. On Monday night the attorla'lou waa re organired with the following teams: Dodge A oloott, i idg.te a Co, Powers it Wclsjhtiiieu, W'lill.ll, Tatum a Co.. linieii a Rltchey. Heaburr M John ton, It W. Kobtnton k Sou, and Parke, Deti a Co, The tournament it open to all houses in the dri trade. Delegates Tamlyn, De Zr Her and Hopper war appointed aa a committee to extend Invitation to teams which msy desire to take part. The following officer were elected: G. J. Seahury, of Seaburv a Johnson, President; Sidney f arrlgan. of Parke, DgT IsAOo., Vice President; E. A. Olln. of Dodge 4 Olr eott. Treasure! . W. It Itoblnaon, of Robmaoi, a Sou, Secretary; tleorsu Laurence of Power k weigh. man. Assistant Secretary. The game will be roTUS on Saturday afternoon, beginning either on Oct. la or 22 Should no additional team enler, th five will play three game against each othst. Kuuner Ortwit at Bn4lsi, George W. Orton of th New Tork A. C. nag juat arrived at Philadelphia after hi vlotorl oue oareer on EnglUh track, which reaulted In hi annexing; the two-mile ateepleoha champlonahlp of England. On reaching 1'hlla. delphla Orton lurpiiaed hi friend br the an. nouncement ot hla marriage to Mia Edl.lt Wayne Martin. The ceremony took place al Montreal on Aug. 28, Immediately after the champion' arrival from the other aide. The noted ateeplechaaer epoke modestly of hi vic tory la England. He attributed hi eaar win mainly to hlg lumping abilities. The water jump Orton described aa a terror." It waa muoh more formidable thaa the obataole in vogue here, and Ortou wna the only one of the nine competitor who ane ceedetl In clearing tt. The N. Y. A. it. retire, tentative covered the whole coulee without wetting hi feet, and thi gave an Immena ridvantaae to him over the waterlogged Be a iahmen. Orton' marriage doe not mean hla retirement from athletic He Intend to de feud h title of tpboliaa eheaytoa la tit A. A. V. ohAtuplonahlp on OoC L V